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The evening tribune. (Pawtucket, R.I.) 189?-190?, August 18, 1897, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92064073/1897-08-18/ed-1/seq-1/

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ht | , iy
g . Advertisin
, s kel o’
Along. cspoctally when Ihg erchang
reach ple Wi ¢ ole
Is [mrh;pl an unconventional phrase, buyin r’.e . ' . 0
but It just meets the cmse of THE ING T‘nuu. : s fhais ‘alans
EVENING TRIBUNK, . . o+ : of people. T i
e . T —————— ' t S—— /
ESTABLISHED 1888,
CHOKED HIS AGED FATHER
THE HORRIBLE DEED OF A YOUNG
MAN IN NEW YORK STATE.
"Claims That His Father Threatened to Do Him
Violence and He Acted ln Self-Defence.
Binghampton, N. Y., Aug. 18.—Frank
Dickinson, aged about 60 years, was
merdered by his son at Cortland last
night, Mr. Dickinson and his son,
Leroy, quarreled. Finally the younger
Dickinson caught his father by the
throat and choked him to death. The
young:man claims that he did not intend
to kill his father., He claims his father
‘threatened to do him violence and he
grappled with him., He succeeded in
catching the old man by the throat and
held him more firmly than he intended.
The son was arrested and I 8 now in cus
tody.
AUUS! Bargan
st Bargaing
AT THE MAMMOTH
New England Grocery
AND TEA HOUSS,
230 and 232 Main SBSt.
Armour’s Ox Tongue, 2 Ib. ean.............67¢
Armour’s Ox|Tongue, 3 Ib. can........... 51.00
Armour’s Lunch Tongue, 1 [b. can.........22¢
" . .v 3 @ . ' .0.0.0.“
S TR LT R}t B, R
v ‘*,*';,.,;"“' "y;?r WIS 4T 4 a 0 ’.. 4
Armour’s Potted Ham, 1-2 Ib, can..........10¢
Armour’s Roast Beel, 2 Ib. can.............18¢
Armour’s Luncheon Beel, 1 Ib. can.........12¢
Armour’s Luncheon Beef, 2 Ib, can.........20¢c
Best Salman Steak, 1 Ib can,,...............15¢
Bast Alaska Salmon, 1 Ib. can...............12¢
R. & R. fo :eless Ham. 1 1-2 |b. can......52¢
R. & R. Boneless Ham, 2 1-2 1b.'can......80¢
Our special lines, all in the
highest grade goods. No
house in the country so well
equipped to serve everybody.
Free order postals. Price list
to date. Telephone 4340.
THE NEW ENGLAND FAIR.
GREAT CROWDS GATHER AT RIGBY
PARK IN PORTLAND, MAINE.
Eatertained by Umited States Cavalry and by
Races—Some Events Today. :
Portland, Me., Aug. 18.—The crowds
degan to flock to Rigby park yesterday,
and when the afternoon sports opened
there was an attendance commensurate
t 0 the fair representative of all New
England. The weather conditions were
well nigh perfect, and the famous mile
track was in filne condition. On the
whole excellent time was muade In each
event, and several of the heats had very
exciting finishes. Baron Rogers took
the 2:10 pace in straight heats, reducing
his record from 2:10% to 2:09%. Indla
Bilk, another favorite, ocaptured the
2:34 pace after split heats. In the 2:15
class Louls Victor and Tom Britton were
about equal favorites before the start,
but with the race once on Britton did
mot cut much of a figure. It was 6:30
:::.lnn the final heat of the day was fin
hed.
In the bicycle races the mile open was
‘won by John R. Johnson of Portland In
2:40. H. B. Hills of Providence finifhed
second and J. F. Ingraham of Lynn,
Mass., third,
The quarter-mile open was won by
John 8. Johnsgon of Worcester, Mass., in
3) seconds, with J. F. Ingraham second
and Ernest J. Rodgers of Melrose, Mass,,
third.
The most interesting feature of the
many attractions proved to be the man
euvers of the company of United States
cavalry, which was done to musie, and
set the big crowd wild with enthusiasm.
“This will be a dally event for the rest of
Ihe week.
Today Is one of the most Important
days of the fair. This morning the crews
of the Atlantie squadron paraded
through the principal streets of the city,
A reception to the officers of the fleet
followed in the city councll chambers,
At the park this afternoon there was
extra attractions. The horse race card
includes a 2:29 trot and a 2:20 pace, each
for a 31000 purse, and a long string of
fast ones enteréd. There were also two
bleyele maces, This evening the war
phips In the harbor will be Hlumina: s
GEN.-SWAIN
PASSES AWAY
The Hero of Mamy Battles
Succumbs at Last to
Bright’s Disease.
The Deceased Was An Ex-Judge
Advocate of the United
States Army.
WAS A FRIEND. OF UARFIELD.
He Came of a Family That Was Represented
In All the Early Wars of the Country
—A Sketch of His Career.
Washington, Aug. 18.—General David
CG. Swaim, retired, ex-advocate general
of the United States'army, died here yes
terday of bright's disease.
General Swalm was born in Salem, 0,,
Dec. 22, 1834. He came of a family rep
resented in all of the early wars of the
United States, conspicuously in the war
of 1812, His father was the friend of
Jorhua R, Giddings, Salmon P. Chase
and other advanced political thinkers of
the day, and was one of the few men who
organized the Free Soil party in Ohlo.
‘General Swalm received an academlic
education, studied law and began prac
tice at SBalem. On the outbreak of the
war he entered the volunteer service as
a lieutenant, rising rapidly to the rank
of major and brevet colonel when mus
tered out in 1866. He served throughout
the war, participating in many memor
able engagements, and being for a time
on the staff of General Thomas. After
the war he was attached to the regular
army as major and judge advocate. In
the latter capacity he distinguished him
sclf In cases involving the constitution
ality of the reconstruction acts of con
gress, tried before the Unfted BStates
courts of Milssissippl.
On Feb. 18, 1878, President Hayes ap
pointed him judge advocate general of
the army with the rank of brigadler gen
eral.” He was the trusted friend of and
companion of President Garfield, and
W_ 1 » _long hours
at pkmmraam In
1884 he wus accused of giving evasive
answers to the secretary of war regard
ing a private transaction, tried by court
martial and acquitted of fraudulent
practices, but convicted of conduct pre
judicial to good order and discipline.
The senténce imposed by the military
court was disapproved. The court then
scntenced General Swalim to guspension
from rank and duty on half pay for 12
vears. This brought the expiration of
his sentence and the date of his retire
ment the same year (1896). General
Swalm sued in the court of claims to re
cover his full pay, the court deciding
that the evidence showed no offense, but
that the court of claims had no jurisdic
tion to review court-martial proceed
ings. The case went to the supreme
court on appeal and was decided ad
versely,
Dec, 3, 1894, Secretary Lamont, by di
rection of the president, remitted the un
expired pertion of his sentence and re
gtored him to all the rights and privi
leges of his office. He preferred not to
take up his officlal duties on account of
ill health and remained on the active list
walting his retirement, which took place
Dec, 22, 1896.
Since his retirement he resided iln
Washington. He leaves a widow and
one child, the wife of L. L. Thompson of
this city.
War Agaiust Ram.
Manchester, N. H., Aug. 18.—At the in
stance of ex-Governor David H. Goodell
of the State Law and Order league,
Sheriff Doane yesterday served nuisance
act papers on the owners of every plece
of real estate used for saloon purposes
in this city, about 46 iln number.,
To Cut Aldermen’'s Pay.
Lynn, Mass.,, Aug. 18.—On the face of
an order introduced by Alderman Por
ter last night, an effort wilkbe made to
cut down the salary of $3OO pald to alder
men to $2OO or less. The order went to
the committee on finance despite the al
dermen’'s protest.
General Olmastead to Become a Priest.
Laporte, Ind., Aug. 18.—General W, A.
Olmstead of Manchester, N. H., who won
distinction In the Jate war and becamea
convert to the Roman Catholic faith, is
preparing himself for ordination to the
priesthood. General Olmstead has been
in retreat at Notre Dame university,
where he has given himself up to study
in pursuance of a vow made soon after
his conversion that he would devote the
declining years of his life to the work
of the Roman Catholle priesthood. Gen
eral Olmstead is 60 years of age.
Sllver Mine Shut Down.
Idaho Springs, C 010.,, Aug. 185.~As a
result of the decline in silver, La Martine
mine has discharged its force of men
working on gllver lodes, La Martine has
been one of the heaviest producers in the
state. The company will now work the
kold lodes n the mine. The owners of
the sliver mines In the upper end of
Clear Creek county will also discontinue
the working of sllver properties and in
the future glve attention exclusively to
the gold bearing veins,
Golll's Fate Sealed.
Madrid, Aug. 18.-The supreme coun
cll of war has confirmed the sentence of
death passed by court-martial at Ver
gara on Michael Anglolillo, alias “Golll,”
the assassin of Premier Canovas del
Castillo, The murderer will be executed
on Thursday or Friday, = _
PAWTUCKET, R. 1., WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 18, 1897.
COAL OPERATORS CONFER.
EXPRESS CONSIDERABLE ANGER
OVER MINERS POSITION,
Determine to Resume Work In the Pittsburg
District Withkout More Delay.
vieveiand, Aug. 18,—The operators of
the Pennsylvania coal mines held a con
ference in this city yesterday, It was
determined that mines in the Pittsburg
district should be worked and operated
without further delay on the grounds
that the miners have taken a high handed
position; that nothing but an unreason -
able price for mining will satisfy their
demand and that they have been unwill
ing to treat the operators on falr grounds,
also that there Is no ccarse left open
to the operators at this time. It was
determined that all coal sold at the 54
cent basis of mining this year must be
mined at that price. No change in the
price of mining will be considered until
the contracts made at the 54 cent basis
of mining are filled and the uniformity
agreement is complete, At least three
fourths of the tonnage of the Pittsburg
district was represented at the confer
ence, an®all were unanimous and agreed,
If necessary, to forecibly resume opera
tions, with th- exception ot M. A. Hennra
& Co.
Snap Shots of the Visits and Movements of
Pawtucket People.
James H, Higgins is spending his vaca
tion at Block Island.
W. K. Potter is spending an extended
vacation at Silver Spring.
Mrs. Emma Butte and son are the guests
of Mrs. Ida Goff at Riverside.
Mrs. John Fenner of this city is spend
inga short vacation at Riverside.
Miss Grace Hunt of this city has been
spending her vacation at Silver Spring.
Miss Lille White of Fall River, Mass., is
the guest of Miss Annie Ka, of Prospect
street. ;
Misses Jessie and Lizzie McKinley have
gone to Martha’s Vineyard for a week’s
vacation.
Miss E. Remington is the guest of Mrs.
Bensley at the Windermere cottage, Cres
cent Park.
Miss Nellie Carey has returned from her
vacation which was spent with relatives at
Lynn, Mass.
Miss Ruth Wasson of South Providence
is the guest of her cousin, Miss Eva Came
ron, of this city.
Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Boyd have hired
Shady Lea Cottage, Pleasant Bluft, for the
nmJndu of the season.
Miss Alice Coof, clerk of the sewer de
partment of the Board of Public Works,
is enjoying her vacation.
Misses Lizzie and Maggie McKitchen of
Lawn avenue have returned home after a
brief sojourn at Cottage City.
Wiiliam H. Ashton, of the Lyons De
laney Co., started yesterday for Block
Island where he will speni his vacation.
Charles McGunagle, the popular drug
giot of Pleasant View, is spending a well
earned vacation at New Bedford, Mass.
Miss Lilie Gunn and Mrs. Tobias Mec-
Clellan of Lynn, Mass., are spending a
short vacation with Miss May Carey on
Broadway.
Rev. Daniel Berberich, P. 8. M., of
Charlestown, 8. C., was in this city yester
day and visited Mrs. N. C. Murray on
Garden street.
Jacob Shartenburg, of the firm of Shar
tenberg & Robinson, sailed yesterday for
home from Hamburg, Germany, on the
steamer Normania.
Miss Martha Fountain of this city, and
bookkeeper for a prominent Providence
agency, is spending a fortnight’s vacation
at Narraganset Pier.
Overseer of the Poor William M. Peck
ham is attending theannual outing of the
Overseers of the Poor of the State today.
The outing is given under the auspices of
the State Board of Charities.
Capt. Michael McGowan and Baxter H.
Studley of the Veteran Firemen’s Associa
tion and their sons will accompany the
Watchemoket firemen to Schenectady, N.
Y., on the occasion of the filremen’s mus
ter tomorrow. s
The Rhode Island State Fair people are
always on the alert to introduce unique
features for the amusement of its patrons.
Last year two events were given for the
first time on a fair ground, namely: the
horseless carriage and sextette cycle races,
and both events were strikingly success
ful. This year another novelty will be a
nightly balloon ascension with parachute
drop and a briiliant display of balloon fire
works. In the daytime there will be
balloon racing, with parachute leaps, cap
tive ascensions, etc.
Washington, Aug. 18.—There were pre
sented to the treasury department yes
terday for redemption two $lOOO 7-30
notes of the issue of June 15, 1865. The
persons making the presentation were
a business firm of Loulsville, Upon ex
amination the notes were found to be
ccunterfeits, being a part of a very large
lssue of counterfeit notes which ap
reared in the prlnclpu bond markets
about 1866 and 1867. The imitation of the
genuine s 80 complete that many of the
principal dealers in United States securl
tles purchased them freely and only
dlscovered that they had been vietim-
Jzed when the notes were thrown out by
the authorities at Washington. The loss
to bankers and dealers through this
counterfeit amounted probably to sev
eral hundred thourand dollars.
Danville, Ills., Aug. 18 Bulcide and
grief caused the death of hushand and
wife In thig city Monday night. Henry
Hammett, an aged and respected elti
zen, dled from the effects of an oplate,
and his wife, prostrated with woe, ex
pired theee hours later. 11l health was
the caussassigned for the sulcide. Ham
ettt waas 62 and his wife 61,
Alvertise your wants in the TwinuNe
PERSONAL MENTION.
Baloons at the R. I. State Fair.
Old Counterfelts.
Suleide and Grief
MUST STOP
. AT ONCE.
The Massachusetts Benefit
Life to Be Wound Up
Immediately.
Commissioner Merrill Takes a
Determined Stand on
the Issue.
THE COMPANY OWES $1,000,000.
The Response to Assessments Was Very,Light
—A (Oeneral Letter of Explanation Has
Been Prepared.
Boston, Aug. 18.—-The Massachusetts
Benefit Life association of this city, an
Insurance organization operating since
1878 under the assessment plan and with
38,000 members insured for $65,000,000,
has closed its doors. It owes a little
more than 91,000,000 for death claims.
The company’s president has been no
tified by the Insurance departmene to
stop’ business immediately and to turn
over all moneys to a bank or trust com
pany, and the attorney general has been
asked to immediately apply to the court
for a receiver to close up the company's
aflairs.
Thus is briefly told the story of the fall
of the greatest assessment insurance
association of Massachusett, which
marks a turning point in the insurance
history of the state,
The directors have prepared a gen
eral letter of explanation to policy
holders on the condition of affairs. In
it they say: “It was decided to sus
pend the business of the association ana
to ask the proper authorities to take
charge of its affairs. The directors were
forced to take this step In view of the
very limited response of the assessment
members to the regular and extra calls
levied under the date of July 1, in con
formity with the statutes of this com
monwealth.” With the letter is a copy
of the report and recommendation of
the committee on reinsurance, appointed
by the directors, Aug. 10, 1897, and says:
“The directors very much regret that
notwithstanding their utmost ¢fforts to
save the assoclation to its members,
the existing situation, as they found it,
when taking office and the unwilling
ness of the members to support the asso
clation by paying assessments which
were absolutely necessary, have rendered
thosge efforts ineffectual.”
The report’'s recommendation is In
favor of a New York life insurance com
pany, the best obtainable, taking into
consideration the condition of the policy
and the standing of the company. It
was found impossible to induce any re
liable company to assume the whole
membership without medical examina
tion. The rates of premium quotéd in
the report will apply to the members at
their present age.
WHAT GAVE HIM AWAY.
A Tag on His Coat Lapel Branded Him
a Decelver.
He is the pink of neatness and propriety.
He lis violently in love with the sweetest
girl in town, and, to add to the misery of
these absorbing circumstances, he s at
present deeidgdly poor. The latter condi
tion is of recent date, hewever, and it was
only last week that he donned the first
ready made suit which had ever graced—
or, as he oonsidered, disgraced—his ward
vobe. He ocaMod his mother and sisters
into the room after getting into it and
turned nervously before them.
‘‘Does it fit decently?’’ he queried in an
agony of doubt. ‘‘Why-y-y, what's the
matter? Ob, yes, a tag. 1 suppose all thia
sort of clothing is tagged, isn’t it?"’
Never before, surely, were '{aunonu
tagged as were those, however. There was
a tag on the hem of each trouser leg, one
upon the left ocoattail and another on his
vest front, and atill another on the sleeve.
Even when he bade them goodby, after
waiting impatiently while all the visible
bite of cardboard were cut away, they
called him back to remove still another.
The result was that he finally reached the
house of his inamorata in anything but a
peaceful frame of mind.
She, too, was nervous, and they departed
for the theater in haste. He notioced, just
as soon as he slipped out of his topcoat,
that her eyes sought his figure constantly
and Interestedly, but his Inward uncer
tainty about that suit made him glower
80 that she sald nothing, and the perform
ance was half over before he gathered
cournge to speak of the subject himself.
‘““How do you like my new clothes?'’' he
asked at last, with what calmness he oould
muster, and the girl blushed nervously.
“They're quite pretty, I think,” she
said, with an apologetio smile, ‘‘but''—
“I don't know whether they fit me very
well or not,” he Interrupted, desperate
with the fear that she had divined the
secrot of thelr origin, ““for I tried a new
tallor, and, although he gave me several
fittings, and—what's the matter?’ he
broke off to oxclaim wildly as he saw the
Hght of a dawning laughter in her oyes.
“What Is it, dearest?’’
‘““Nothing," she responded solemnly, al
though the luughter beneath her pretty
Inghes grow stronger momentarily, ‘‘only
«only-<there's a prioe tag on your coat
lapel !’
And so thero was, a small but distinet
legond, rending, '‘Sire, 84; style, 7; price,
$15.00." —Chiongo Timen-Henald.
Tribune For Vacationists,
THe EVENING TRIBUNE will be sent by mall
to nn{ address for 2 cents A month, Renders
of this paper, who want to see it regularly
while on thelr vacations, should leave an
order at the ofMee before golng away.,
RETURNED THE ARTICLES.
JOHN M'CANN WAS ARRAIGNED IN
COURT THIS MORNING,
But Was Promptly Discharged From Custody
Upon Making Restitution.
Last evening about 8:30 o’clock Officer
White arrested John McCann for stealing
& bass drum and pair of cymbals from the
Pawtucket Cadet Band. It appears that
McCann is a cornet player of more or less
ability. ;
By occupation he is a letterer, and this
combination of talenis is indirectly re
sponsible for his occupying a cell at the
police station last night,
Bome time ago he joined the Cadet Band.
A couple of weeks after joining he lettered
the drum, but as the organization was not
in good financial condition, he did not
press them for pay at that time, Later he
was voted out of the band and be de
manded the money due him. As it was
not forthcoming he took the drum and
cymbals.
In the Dietrict Court this morning he
was arraigned and sald he would bring
back the musical instruments if he would
be allowed to go. He was told that this
would be satisfactory, so he went across
the street into a liquor store and brought
the articles back. He was allowed to de
part.
PLANS TO BE DRAWN
For a City Barn to Be Erected on the Dia-
mond Hill Estate.
The joint standing committee on water
of the City Council has ordered plans to be
drawn for a new barn which 1s to be erect
gll fin the property of the city at Diamond
This barn wiil be used for the keeping
of horses, and will accommodate about
a llnu dozen, besides hay, grain and other
things.
The barn which is now used is old and
is too small for the purpose for which it is
used. The plans are said to have been
completed, but have not yet been accepted
by the committee, as a meeting has not
been held since the plans were ordered.
TWO LARGE CISTERNS
Now Being Coustructed by the Sewer De-
partment on Norrils Avenue.
The sewer department of the Board of
Public Works bas a force of men at work
building two large cieterns on’ Norris
avenue, which is located at Darlington.
One of these cisterns is on the morth
side and the other is on the south side of
Norris avenue, and will care for the sur
face water from Central avenue, as there is
no sewer on that street. The work will be
completed in a few days.
Tribune For Vacationists,
THE EVENING TRIBUNE will be sent by mail
to any address for 25 cents a month, Readers
of this paper, who want to see it regularly
while on their vacations, should leave an
order at the office before going away,
SHE BROKE HER ARM.
Agnes Little Met With a Painful Accldent
While at Play in Town.
Agnes, the 7-year-old daughter of John
W. Little, while at play in a neighboring
yard yesterday afternoon, fell and broke
both bones of the right forearm.
She was attended by Dr. Frank P. Hil
dre‘h, who reduced the fracture.
What Do the Children Drink.
Don’t give them tea or coffee. Have you
tried the new food drink called Grain.O, It
is delicious and nourishing and takes the
place of coffee. The more Grain.O you give
the children the more health you distribute
through their systems. Graino Ois made of
pure grains, and tastes like cholce coffee but
cost about )y a 8 much. All grocersj sell ;it,
15¢ and 25¢.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT.
An Actor Is Taken Into Custody and Fined
For Evading Car Fare.
John Crawford, an actor, was arrested
at 12:156 o’elock last night for evading fare
on the Boston train. He pleaded not
guilty to the charge, but afterward re
tracted and was fined §6 and costs.
Andrew Owens pleaded guilty to the
charge of being a disorderly person and
was sentenced to six months at the State
Farm.
David Harty pleaded not gullty to the
charge of revelling. Later he retracted
his plea and was fined §2 and costs.
Albert Adamson was arraigned on the
charge of neglecting to support his wife
from January 1 until July 7. He pleaded
not guilty and was held in the sum of §560
for trial August 26. He was bailed out.
Three simple drunks were fined the usual
$2 and costs.
He Picked Up a Purse.
One of the night patrolmen picked up a
purse on the street last evening. The owner
can have same by ecalling at the police
station and proving property.
Floating In the River.
Arthur R. Sweet and a workman em
ployed on the new boathouse of the Paw
tucket Boat Club each found a boy’s coat
floating in the river yesterday. How they
came in the river is a mystery, but it is
not thought that a drowning accident has
occurred,
Bomewhat Disappointed,
“Carter has such a protty litthe wife!"”
“Yes, but he tells mo that It costs just
a 8 much to dress o little one as 1t does a
big one. She is his second, you know, "'
Indlanapolis Journal,
The Turkish language is sald by sohol
ars to ho the softest and most musical lgn
guage of modern times, being botter adapt
o to tho parposes of musical notaflon and
reoitative than even the Itallan.
Advertisy yourw sats in_the TREDBUNE,
PRICE ONE CENT,
BOTH SAID .
“NOT GUILTY”
Joha NcNabb and Thomas "
Dodds In the District
Court Today.
Were Charged With . Stealing
Liquor From a Store
In This City. |
SENTENCED TO PAY A FINB.
The Compiainant Takes the Stand and Tells
How the Offence Was Committed—
What Defendants Said. :
In the District Court this morning before
Judge Blodgett, John McNabb and
Thomas Dodds were arraigned on a charge
of stealing two bottles of whiskey and one
bottle of rum valued at §3.50 from the
liquor store of John Corbett at the cornex
of Division and School streets yesterday
morning.
They pleaded not guilty and were given
an immediate trisl,
Mr. Corbett testified against the prison<
ers and identifiead them as the persons who
cawne into his store and asked for a drink.
He said he refused them and they ram
around the bar and stole the articles men
tioned. .
McNabb then took the stand and testi~
fled that he did not take the liquor, but he
said be was in the place and had asked for
a drink. He said he did not know Dodds
and had never been with him. He sald
he did not know who the other man was
who was with him in Corbett’s place.
Dodds was then called to the stand and
testified that he did not leave his house
until 9:10 o’¢lock yesterday morning and
the robbery was committed asbout 7T
o’clock. He also testified that he kad nok
been in Corbett’s place at all yesterday
unt{l late in the afternoon. His Mlnfl
was corroborated by his fsther-in-law
a woman who lives next door.
Judge Blodgett adjudged them both
probably guilty and sentenced them to pay
a fine of $56 and costs. - 4 Ay
Advertise your wants in the TRIBUNA.
A CONGENIAL PARTY.
They Started This Morning For s Vacatiom
In New Hampshire,
This morning a number of prominent’
people from this vicinity left this city om.
the 6:44 train for Bristol, N. H., where
they have hired a cottage and where they
propose to keep house and have a good
time for the remainder of the season.
The following named pexrsons constituted
the party:
Mrs. William M. Peckham, Horace B.
Nye, Elmer E. Nye, Pawtucket; Miss
Anna Pjerson, Miss Nettie Walmsley, Miss
Clara Walmsley, Miss Amy Lambert, Miss
Mamie Williamson, Miss Sarah Morrison,
Charles Jenkinson, Lonsdale; Mrs. Fred
A. Whittemore and family, Ashton; Miss
Ester'Hindley, Valley Falls; Charles Roy,
Berkeley. ' -
Advertise your wants in THE TREBUNE.
HENRY SCALLIN’S FUNERAL.
It Took Place This Morning From His
Late Residence Here.
The funeral of Henry Scallin, aged 21
years, took place this morning from his
late residence on Dunnell avenue. A
requiem high mass was sung by Rev.
Thomas Gillan at St. Mary’s Church in
the presence of a large number of sorrow
ing relatives and friends.
The bearers were Joseph McMann, Wil
liam Salisbury, Willlam Dunning, James
Dunn, Joseph Goodwin and John Fan
ning.
On the casket rested many beautiful
floral tributes among them being a cross
and base from Katie Scallin; pillow bear
ing the word “Our Brother;” pillow in
scribed “Comrade;’’ basket of flowers from
Celia Bowler and Mamie Conley; wreath
from Mrs. McAleer, and wreath and roses
from his family. Interment was in St.
Francis Cemetery.
Royal makes the foed pure,
wholesome and delicions,
ROYAL BAKING POWDER ON., MW YOR,
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a 4
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